Steal Like an Artist: 10 Things Nobody Told You about Being Creative,Austin Kleon
Imagination First: Unlocking the Power of Possibility, Eric Liu and Scott Noppe-Brandon, Jossey-Bass, San Francisco, 2009.
Making Thinking Visible, Ron Ritchhart, Mark Church and Karin Morrison, Jossey-Bass, San Francisco, 2011.
Out of Our Minds: Learning to be Creative, Ken Robinson, Capstone, West Sussex, 2001.
Sparks of Genius: The 13 Thinking Tools of the World’s Most Creative People,Robert and Michele Root-Bernstein, Houghton Mifflin Company, New York, NY; 2001.
“Creating Creative Minds,” Robert J. Sternberg, and Todd I. Lubart, Phi Delta Kappan, v72 n8 p608-14 Apr 1991.
Encouraging Creativity in Art Lessons, George Szekely, Teachers College Press, New York, 1988.
The Global Achievement Gap: Why even our best schools don’t teach the new survival skills our children need- and what we can do about it, Tony Wagner, Basic Books, NY, NY; 2008.
Project Pivot was a highly experimental four-year program examining the intersection between formal and informal learning environments, bringing together high school academic teachers and CMA teaching artists to develop an emergent curriculum with a group of high school students. Students, teachers, teaching artists, and visiting artists work together to develop ideas, conduct research, and translate their creative thinking into interactive and socially-driven performance art. Read more: Project Pivot Report.
Project Pivot was generously funded by the Ingram-White Castle Foundation and the Martha Holden Jennings Foundation.